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EVENING BULLETIN, HQNOLULU. T. H., THURSDAY, FEB. 22, 1906.
Published Every Day Except Sunday,
it 120 King Street, Honolulu,
T, H., by tho
-BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO, LTD,
THE BULLETIN "REO"
WALLACE R. FARRINOTON.. Editor
Entered at tho Postofftce at Hono
lulu as second-class matter.
Payable In Advance.
fr month, anywhero In U. S..J .75
er quArtcr, qnywhero In U. 8.. 2.00
Per year, anywhero In U. S 8.00
er year, postpaid, foreign 11.00
Li months .EC
fer jfir, Anywhere In U. 8.... 1.00
Per year postpaid, foreign .... 2.00
Territory of Hawaii, )
Honolulu, Count of Oahu)
C. O BOCKUS. Business Mnnager ol
the Bulletin Publishing Company, Mm
Ited, being first duly sworn, on oath.
deposes and Bays: That tho,followlng
is a true r.na correct statement of cir
culation for tho week ending Febru
ary 16, 1S06, of tho Dally and Week
ly Editions of tho Evening Bulletin:
Circulation of Evening Bulletin.
Saturday, Feb. 10 2-103
Monday, Feb. 12 2117
Tuesday, Feb. 13 2130
Wednesday, Feb. 14 2126
Thursday, Feb. 15 2119
Friday, Feb. 16 2120
Average Dally Circulation 2166
Circulation of Weekly Bulletin.
Tuesday, Feb. 13, 1906 2356
Number of weeklies delivered on
the Island of Hawaii atone... .1049
COMBINED guaranteed average
r- uy c. a. uuckub,
1 Business Manager,
Subscribed ahd sworn to be-
fore mo this 16th day of Feb-
SEAL ruary. A. D. 1906.
P. H. I1UIINETTD,
Notary Public, Honolulu, County of
THURSDAY FEB. 22, 1906
Honolulu has reason to be highly
pleated with the success of the first
tffort of the Promotion Commtttco In
carrying cut an elaborate floral and
pa-it parade. The event was appro
priate, characteristic and unique. It
pleased our own people, enthused visi
tors, was not too expenshe and agalu
proved Honolulu' ability to do thing
when-It once sets out.
All this, with a perfect day of Ha
'wall's most perfect weather.
What more could bo asked.
WASHINGTON NO SEEKER AFTER
The most npproprlato present-day
lesson of George Washington's life Is
found In his readiness to dlscahrd per
gonal poweY for tho welfare of his
Washington as the leader of sue
cos8ful armies could have been dicta
tor or king. Ho chose the Presidency
of a Republic. This position ho could
have held for llfo. He selected to
i-ervc two terms, thereby setting thu
precedent never broken and erecting
a permanent barrier against the estno
llshmcnt of a Presidential aristocracy
Washington was not swayed by the
temptations of power and place which
aro as strong, If not stronger, no
thin In his day. Yet bo was am
bitious. He set nn Ideal of unselfish
ness, a mark of perfect patriotism for
future generations to follow.
Washington found greater satisfac
tion, more honor. In lending his Ufa
effort to the development of Republi
can Ideals and a contented people, than
In creating a personal political ma
chine to be operated for his own ag
grandizement. Had ho done otlnr
wlsp, he would havo been as liberally
hated as he is now honored.
Tho same lesson comes down through
the ages. The man who strives to up
lift tho people end being true to them
is true to his country, lives In his
tory. The ono whom such must com
bat, the selfish, tho narrow, the proud
nnd the greedy are dishonest to-ue
gin with, and, though they may ex
perience tempornry successes, merit
Ihe universal contempt, condemnation,
nnd the final oblivion which Is
usually their lot, unless they rlso to
the point of being national assassins.
Washington had great opportunities,
He made the most of them by guiding
his country toward that haven of gov
vernment "of, by and for the people"
which Lincoln immortalized.
The official and the citizen who doei
otherwise Is certainly deficient in the
essentials of official honesty and
The scene presented by Secretary At
lilnson telling the Hawaiian Planters'
Association that he Is no "Jap and
Ihoy can't "blurt" him, Is unusual. It
Is qulto unlike the Jack Atkinson
whom the Islands have for some yeais
known. If events follow the course
of precedent there will be explanations
to the effect that what was .said dll
cot exactly convey what was meant.
Consequently the course of futuie
events will be watched with more than
The value and weight of Secretary
Atkinson's remarks depends entirely
on whether the members of the Plan
ters' Association are Indeed trying to
"bluff" the community and ofilclaldon
as they would a Jan.
The Impression has gained quite n
foothold that the planters whether
forced to It or not, have shown more
elncere Interest in European Immlgrn
tion than ever before in the history of
jPfr .ftQ-i v aLLiB- L "" X2BBBHI,WHsBBBBHBBJlMl!iiK vJsssssflsflsSSsML
JjM?" ' M . V 'liBsVsrisSlIkM I iySBB5-!Vi?HKsCwBBBBBBHMisSBfe
ihe Islands. Sonio hac been slow, but
when they got started their activity
has had the appearance of good faith'
Now Secretary Atkinson Jumps In
to the ring and the gist of his remark!
Is that this plantation guff Is all bun-j
This is very Important, if true.
The Uullctln confesses to hae ex
perienced a growing sense of cratlflca-j
tlon over the apparently good spirit!
ihuwn by tho planters In taking up'
European Immigration. Tho proposed
Rhone Is revolutionary nnd It is to I
the advantage of everyone that reo-
lotions shall be brought about gradu
ally, provided the certainty of the suc
cessful outcome Is not threatened. V.
are nlso nwaro that It Is more or less
popular to rake the planters fore and
aft. Hut believing the action of the
plantation interests to be bona fide
though deliberate, we havo sacrificed
this mcabtire of popularity to a steady
boosting, honest suggestion, nnd a
word of commendation as results un
folded themselves. i
What Secretary Atkinson said to tin
Immigration Hoard at Its first meetliM
after his leturn from Washington does
much to suggest that the Bulletin's
position has been a misapprehension ot
the situation. We do not wish to maU
mistakes. If the Territorial Secretary
continues to swipe tho planters with
Hie bull whip and at the same tlrao
demonstrates with dignified accuracy
that this Is not gallery- play but a
statement of burning fact, no tem
porary spurt but an outburst of Bin
cere conviction Inspired by his more In
llmate knowledge of tho planters and
what they Intend to do, if such indeed
is the case then tho Uullctln will cer
tainly Join with tho Secretnry In call
Ing for a law by Congress that tho
Hawaiian Planters' Association shall
NUUANU VALLEY: 1-3 acre
well Improved, with alt kinds
of fruit trees, 6-room cottage
HOUSE and LOT at Punahou.
Size of lot 75x125; modern
HOU8E and LOT, Maklkl St.
Lot 60x90; modern cottage,
Trust Co., Limited.
COR. FORT AND MERCHANT 8T8.,
2jsr. k.' i v omd in
Best Thing In Print
Offers The Best Thing
do as it Is told and every member wear
on American flag In his buttonhole
whether lie likes It or noL The Uullc
tln has never failed to back a legiti
mate plan for Americanizing Hawaii,
It has merely assumed tbat the flag
wearing was gradually coming In vogue
by preference rather than force.
To tell the honest truth, tho state
ments of the Secretary would be more
powerful nnd convincing had he equip
ped himself with exact data to show
that the planters aro bluffing.
What Hawaii wants is immigrants,
not a blockado following a row be
tween the Immigration board and th
(Continued from Page 1,)
M. Olevelro 10
Geo. Cachlcopulos 10
Capt. Gregory 7
Chief Thurston 6
Frank Boyer 6
Gertrude McCann, 5; J, P. Scully,
4; Ralp Kahn, 4; H. Silver, 3; 8. A.
Deel, Ewa, 3; Capt. Campbell, 3; J. H.
Kahn, 2; J. A. L. De Fries, 2; Max
Gussefeld, 2; Kohala Club. 2; I. S.
Dillingham, Jr., 3; Wm. Tim Ke, 2;
Aug. Gomes, 2; Emit Llnderman, Ko
loa, 2; Chinese Athletic Club, 7; Carl
Nelper, 2; R. H. Hitchcock, 2; BUI
V. Grimes. 3; Pacific Social Club, 2;
Mrs. Jas. Dougherty, 6; Harry Macfar.
HOUSES TO LET
Bargains in Kaimuki Lots
HOMES FOR SALE
"rent and company
WE ARE NOW 8HOWINQ
A New Importation
Ths goods has become deservedly
popular with both men and women,
and Is especially used for Kimonos,
Dressing Saeques, Skirts, Sailor Suits,
Negligee Shirts and Pajamas.
PLAIN COLOR8, 31 Inch,
W 20d YARD-TO
We have all shades In this.
FIGURED, 31 Inch,
ZHT" 25d yard THE
This Includes some very beautiful
designs, especially suitable for kimo
nos and dressing saeques.
PURE WHITE, 31 Inch,
MT 35d 50 & GO YARD -to
These qualities are very desirable
for sailor suits and negligee shirts.
lane, 1; Albert Vlerra, 1; Walter Mac
farlane, 2; C. Louis, 1; L. Mon Tal, 1;
Fritz Fredenberg, 1; H. A. Franson,
2; A.'K. Vlerra, 1; Louis S. Alves, 1;
Joe Vagras, 1; M. T. Marshall, 1; Wm.
Medelroa, 1! Robert Jordan, 1; J. M.
Perry, 1; F. W. Klcbahn, 1; J. D. Mo
Inerny, l; Prof. D. Malkal, 1! W. T.
Schmidt, 1; Malle Athletic Club, 1;
Mrs. J. E. Shaw, 1; W. Dulsenberg, 1;
Keokl Isenberg, 1; H. 8. Ward, 1;
Miss Kalal Walau, 1; Louis Frettas, 1;
Herm. Hugo, 1; Rosellne 8tone, 1;
Louis Vincent, 1; Geo. Brunt, 1; B.
M. Sumner,, J; Harry 8. Gray, 1; J.
F. Child, 1! Miss Jean Angus, 1;
Slats Hellbron, 1; Ernest Munlz, 1;
Manuel Munlz, 1; Walter Dillingham,
1 1; Lum Chlng, 1; R. A. Lucas, 1. Scat
MONSTER FLORAL AND
(Continued from Pagt 1.)
Kindergarten, and represented to tho
stranger how cosmopolitan Is tho pop
ulation of the Hawaiian Islands. Tho
car contained ten peoplo Including tho
driver and a man dressed up to repre
sent Uncle Sam. Thcro was a-Japan-esc
child, a Hawaiian child, a Chinese
child, a child half white ryid half Ha
waiian, a Portugueso ' child, and n
white American 'child. The dress
worn by the llttlo Portugueso is moro
than 100 years old, and represented
the style of that country long ngo. Ha
waii was represented by a young lady.
J, C. Qulnn drpve a machlno decor
ated with golden shower, pepper
leaves nnd whlto kahilis. Tho arrango-
jment wns attractive and more typical
of Hawaii than any other In niie.
I One of the most appropriate auto
mobiles In tho entire parade was tho
UmaX ono rigged up by Hackfeld &
Co. It was a grass but, in which na
lives were riding. Tho representation
Profusion of Flags,
n. It. Stackablo's automobllo was
On Monday next
We Will Show
A Shipment of high
At 45C. Yard
LB. Kerr & Co.,
until ely covered with small flags, on
top and on each side. It wns a pro
fusion of national colors.
J. A. McCandless operated a car
nicely decorated with ferns and out
lined with red carnations. Tho gen
eral scheme was much different from
anything clso In the parade, and
paused considerable fatorable com
ment. Harmony In Color.
The big machine of Alexander
Young was In a delicate combination
of colors, that mude It appear as
though It had just arrived from a
fairy land. Tho gencfal colorB were
rrccn and blue, in soft tints.
Pink and Blue.
, It is too bad thcro was no way to
havo taken a picture of C. C. Yon
Hamtu's elegant machine lu colors.
Tho color scheme was pink and blue,
with imitation cherry blossoms. It
I vai one ol tha most attractive ma
'iluts In the parade.
Variety of Vehicles.
The vehicles followed the automo
biles. Whllo there was not quite a
dozen of them a great variety was
dh)pla)('d both in regard to tho stylo
of teams and the method of decora
tlon on which much taste and labor
bad been expended,
An Immense- tally-ho, drawn by
eight horses, which were bandied In
fine style by lien Gallagher, the vets-
ran Walmeu horseman, led the pro
cession, The vehicle, which contain
cd tho guests of the Hawaiian Hotel,
I was decorated In yellow and gieen
.-It was accompanied by six pa-u out
siders. Tho second vehicle Nvas a trap driv
en by Major I'otter accompanied by
I Miss Macfarlnnc. it was drawn by
three horses driven splko fashion, thai
Is two abreast on the wheel and ono
, Blngly In tho -lead. The decorations
were in reu unu wnito curneu oui uy
white and red carnations and hlblcus.-
! Oregon Beauties.
A tally-ho carrying the eight re
now ned Oregon beauties attracted
much attention. It was drawn by four
horses and decorntcd wltb 11 1 ran and
Prince David Kawananakoa nnd Col.
Sam. Parker drove an undecorated
Dr. Joao Pinto, the Portuguese phy
sician, aruva a uouuie team. mis rig
was decorated with blue and whltu
Miss Nellie Kitchen and Harold Dil
lingham wero driving a pair of bay
horses tandem fashion. Their rig was
decorated prettily with jellow chrysan
themums and malle.
Llttlo Miss Marjorle Oilman had tho
honor ot driving tho most unique and
tho prettiest outfit among tho vehi
cles. She appeared In a brake which
bad been skilfully converted Into a
large water Illy In full blossom. Tho
young lady's dress carried the schema
It Is Cool
JU8T THE PLACE TO SPEND
The best of everything
ALU 80RT8 OF AMUSEMENT,
ALL KIND8 Ol RECREATION,
KLL THE COMFORT8 OF HOME.
Tickets and Information at Oahu
Hallway station and Trent & Co., or
ring up Halelwa Hotel, King S3.
On 8undaya the Halelwa Limited, a
two-hour tr. 'n, leaves at 8:22 a. m.;
returnta;, arrive In Honolulu at 10:10
New Process Gas Ranges
These have been bought at prices nuch below the. market on ac
count of our taking a whole consignment.
The goods aro well known and we are able to. sell them upon spe
cially favorable terms.
Blue Flame Oil Stoves
An assortment Just to hand by the "Gerard C. To bey."
Pacific Hardware Co., Ltd.
BEFORE BUYING GET OUR
will be fittingly observed at the
Alexander Young Hotel '
by a special dinner with Hawaiian
music in attendance, to b; followed
by a GRAND PUBLIC BALL '
to which everyone is
THURSDAY EVENING, FEB. 22
The Regimental band from the Trans
port Sherman will play between ,
g port ancrman win play Dciwccn , -g
R ' dances 7
means all-year-round relief from unpleasant
kitchen duties building fires, carrying
wood or coal, unnecessary cleaning, etc.
A GAS WATER HEATER wilt sup
ply water in any quantity. & c c & & .
Both for sale by dealers and
Honolulu Gas Co.
The pupils ot the Kamehnmeha Girls'
School 'appeared In a large tally-ho,
drawn by eight whlto horses. It was
artistically decorated with palm leaven
and dark red hibiscus flowers.
Pa-u Riders Effective.
Tho pa-u section was undoubtedly
tho most original and unique part of
tho procession. To a stranger espe
cially it must have been extremely ef
fective. Wlilla the majority ot thoso
who took part in it wero Hawallans
or parl-IIawallans, the foreign element
was also well represented. Among
the riders wero leaders of all ages and
stations ot life, and tl seemed alike
to enjoy the spirit ot the affair Im
Among the pa-u riders weri the fol
lowing: Miss Abbto Bromley, Mrs.
Holt, Mrs: Ulla Uaker, Mrs. Kcaumahl,
Mrs. KaainloplH, Mrs. Kuamau, Mrs.
II. Melton Ayres, Mrs. Keania, Miss
Walpa Parker, Mrs. Keama, Mta.
Henry Van (Ik-son, Mrs. Van Qlesen,
Mrs. Annie Holt Kentwell, Mrs. Mal
kal, Mrs. K. Vivian Richardson, Mrs.
Mary Ann Perry, MIbs Mackey, Annlo
llllo, Mrs. Woolsey; Mrs1. Puabl, Miss
Armltage, Mrs. Aplo, Misses Low (3),
Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Kabana, Mrs. Wag
ner, Mrs. .Kabaona, Mrs. Anna Spen
cer, Mrs. Kama), Mrs. Kupahu, Mrs.
Eugene Duvauchelle, Mrs. Aukal, Mrs.
Stlllman, Miss Ah Chock, Miss Qussle
Clark and Mrs, Lewis.
Cowboys Show Up Well.
The cowboy Bectlon was another
good drawing card. It comprised cow-
punchers' attired In all the variegated
kind of outfits used In the Island cat-
tie ranches, some using the Mexican
styles and other those distinctly Ha
Among the cowboys were Louis War
J ren of Honoullull, who was in the lead,
.John Fry, Clcman Parker, Deputy
" Gil or Iff Pnrlo Unit nf Ufnlnnna A nn nf.
Lester Pctrlo, Alba M. Hurtt, Frank
Wight, J. II. Magoon, P. Kaohe, Jack
Kuamoo, Wnlter Doyle, Alapakt, Ma
nuel Rosa, Frank Stlllman, Kalima
pehu, Kawahlonalanl, Q. W. Macklln
nnd Keau Keklla.
Riders In Leglo,
I Besides the cowboys there was n
large section of other riders, some ot
whom wero In costume. Among tho lat
ter a group of five clowns mounted on
donkeys riding at the head ot this see-
I tlon, wero especially noticeable.
Among tho riders in this division
were: Sonny Macfarlane. Harry Auld.
Robert MtCorrlston, Oeorge Deshn,
Robert Thurston. Ed. Puulawa, John
Holllnger, Miss U. Stalnakcr, Mildred
Carleton, Mrs. Eben Low, Florenco
Hoffman, Mrs. St. Clair Saycrs, Dr. A.
It. Itowatt, E. n. Stackable, J. H. Mc
Kenzle, 8. H. Derby, A. L. Castle, W.
HJ M. Nolet. Itobblo McQualn, L. B.
Itose, Mrs. Tllton, O. L. Bradford, J.
Hiram, Miss Edwards, n. A. Lyons,
U, Lemon, E. Fernandez, Sam Chll
llngworth, C. F, Chllllngworth, Ben
Clark, Mr. Burne, It. B. Anderson,
Sophlo Itycroft, Miss Jaeger, Miss Cat
lod. Miss Judd. Mrs. Cornwell, E. It.
Cooke, Hattle Walpa and Miss E. Du
lot, Cupid Leads Juveniles.
An especially Interesting division of
this section was one composed of Ju-
VPnltn Ann.Brlatia larl l.v 1notow llnl.
linger garbed as' Cupid with wings
find tha rfiot rt tha nlnoolnnl nutflt
nv i.qv wi fcww viHosivai yuwil
Among these youthful horsemen ant!
(Continued on Page 8)
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